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're tapping the data. we don't know where it is. we don't know exactly how it is. the evidence we have-- besides them saying so in their own documents that they're doing it sds that they are seeing things that don't exist on the public internet. that exist only in the cloud that belong to google or belong
that don't exist on the public internet. that exist only in the cloud that belong to google or belong to yahoo! what that means is their internal systems don't ever touch the public internet. they have private fiber optic cable, private systems that transmit the data back this and forth. they're seeing things in special formats that are used by google
lawfulness but on its face i don't see any evidence they're flouting the law.
to vietnam, he sent no combat troops. >> mismanaged vietnam. >> mismanaged? i don't know about that. i don't know if you have any evidence to say that. >> the diema assassination. >> well, we was aware of that, but i don't know if he was part of it. he walked us back from the brink of nuclear war, he inspired this country, inspired young people to public service and elevated the feelings about what government could do, at the same time, the famous line in the speech. he asked much of the american people. the space program, the peace corp. these are all significant achievements we remember him for today. and so, pat is right. he is frozen in time. he will always be young, he will always be popular, but he certainly shows what a president can achieve. against many odds, too. >> peace corp. was a big item. >> 39 countries, servely his most obvious legacy was creating the peace corp. it was the presidency that was a lot about image. and there are a lot of unanswered questions. would he have escalated the war in vietnam? that is really just unknown and a lot of it will never be known. it is tru
take you home. >> i'm going to lincoln if it's the last thing i do. i don't care what you people think. >> listen to me, you didn't win anything. it's a complete scam so you have to stop this, okay? >> i'm running out of time. >> you don't even have a suitcase. >> i'm not staying there. >> dad, i can't let you go. >> it's none of your business! >> yes it is! i'm your son. >> then why don't you take he? >> rose: bruce dern is here. he has appeared in more than 80 films from alfred hitchcock to quinn ten tarantino. he has specialized playing villains and psychopaths and other unsavory kashger thes. here's a look at some of his work. >> i hit him! i hit him with a stick! i -- i hurt him! >> it's just small change! she's got something new now, something everyone's afraid to talk about! >> damn it, everybody needs somebody, for christ's sake. if it's over with us it's over! >> well, what are you saying? that you're not even going to make the effort. >> what i'm saying is i do not belong in this house! and they're saying that i don't belong over there! >> you need to be wiped away like a dir
what this means for their constituents, but they don't want it to succeed mainly because it is anish if the of president obama. >> rose: we conclude this evening with james toback, he is the director of a new films called "seduced and abandoned". >> and seduce is, what "seduced and abandoned" is about more than movies and money and glamor is about death and as sam jewel johnson said at the beginning of the graphic of the movie nobody is willing to live until he accepts his own mortality. and i ask everybody in the movie, i am not going to ruin it by saying what they say, american the movie i spring it on in the last ten minutes are you ready to die? >> rose: nancy pelosi and james toback when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. > we did not work very hard, and many of us dedicate our public service to a red site, it was to, to a web site it was anish if the for affordable healthcare for all americans as a right not a privilege and that is what this
doesn't apologize for her intelligence, and that is really a lot of fun. and women don't get to be that way. >> rose: yes, yes. >> very often and i think her condition affords her that too and i think actually, you know, when there is a certain point in one's maniac, because there is always an arc, when the mania sets in, and when you are hypo manic, when the mania is starting to build there is like a sweet spot where you are the smartest person in the room, where your brain is working faster and more efficiently, and you are able to connect dots in an astonishing rate and gain insight, you know, very quickly and to, you know -- amazing worlds and all of that, so she has a lot of experience of being genuinely, you know, the smartest person. but then the curse of the condition is that it necessarily devolves into a kind of, into chaos. >> rose: claire danes for the hour, next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> additional funding the provided by these funders. >> and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. caption
that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: we conclude with adele exarchopoulos, her movie, which is getting a lot of attention is called blue is the warmest colour. >> and so just give me the script and he told me read it once and after that, for get it, i don't want you to focus on words, on situation, we will make improvisation and get something from you, we don't, in the play, we are going to play like a game. >> joe scarborough and a new film called blue is the warmest colour, next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> additional funding provided by these funders. >> and my bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> mark halperin, john heilemann in double down reveal one of mrs. obama's favorite television programs, something that she watches
a 60-year-old that makes $60,000, you don't get federal health to lower the cost of your health insurance. health insurance can still be expensive and i think this is one of the things that congress should look at. how tim prove the law to everyone has health care that's affordable. this was a piece that there were not great only options force us. californians that are losing old policies get the less new policy for them. >> let's look at the data of the team that signed up there was a lot of concern about the young people, the youpg invincibles would sign up. what did the data tell us about that? >> it's good data. here in california, you heard a lot about national websites not working et cetera. coverage ca.com is working great. we're signing up 10,000 people every single day. some of them going to medical and those people, about 21% of them are between the ages of 18 and 34. these are young people. those are the people that will be being part of our insurance pool, will make sure that in 2015, the rates for everyone stay as low as possible. >> another important demographic, l
don't see that happening either. so what we will see is fits and starts on certain things pakastani leaders will be cooperative and others they won't. >> rose: we conclude this evening with pavel khodorkovsky, the son of the former russian billionaire now in prison. >> my father sees himself as a person who went back to russia out of principle. he knew perfectly well that he would be arrested. he sees himself as a person who went to jail because of his convictions. whether in the long-term it is going to be perceived as one of the dissident, dissident stories is going to be up to seat. >> rose: u.s. politics, pakastani politics and russian politics when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> we stand here tonight showing that it is possible to put doing your job first, to put working together first, to fight for what you believe in yet still stand by your principles and get something done for the people who elected you. >> rose: so we had electio
looking at in the a perfunctory way. you don't see it the way that you do if you focus on it intently. so the photo wes take try to show you a view you haven't seen before. so we have things like the cover photo of a tomato that focuses on the thome know a way that's quite different. >> rose: there you go. what are we going to do about microsoft? >> i worked at microsoft for 14 years. >> rose: you sold them your company and went to work for them. >> yup. i was chief technology officer there. i worked very closely with bill and steve and others. and it will always have a part of my heart. and it's still an incredibly strong, strong company. it was some great internal values. but i think it's lost its way in a few dimensions. >> rose: well, you should know why. >> it's hard to know why. i think it's a better try say how. one is there's so many different agendas it's working on. >> rose: nathan myhrvold for the hour. next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: nathan myhrvold is here. he is the c.e.o. and co-founder of i
is of a kind that you don't find in so much of the other theater writing. you find in the his short stories and elements of the novel that he wrote but not so much in the drama. >> you've done lots of beckett. >> yeah, i think i have, yeah. i can't remember. i've done quite a bit of beckett beckett, yes. i love beckett. >> rose: (laughs) yes, you have. so where do you place this? where does it fit in the context of what you've done? >> it's just so fun to be in. i feel so free in the even though it's quite tightly -- i can laterally -- i can play as i -- i can't make up lines but i feel at ease in it. i know what i'm doing. i don't fully know but i know enough to get me from here to there. that's all you need, isn't it? >> rose: tell me who ms. rooney is? >> rose: who? >> rose: ms. rooney, your character. >> oh, she's wonderful. i love beckett anyway and i think i've seen nearly everything and i wish i had been his muse but he had billie whitelaw was his muse but mrs. rooney is just an irish woman, she's not -- it's difficult to put class on people in ireland, it's less obvious than england
, pulling back from the tra veils of the world, tremendous veils and i don't see anything else who can with housekeeper of the world, doris kearns goodwin and josef joffe, when we continue. additional funding provided by these funders. >> and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> the great fundamental issue now before our people, it is are the american people fit to govern themselves to rule themselves, to control themselves? i believe they are. my opponents do not. >> rose: doris kearns goodwin is here, she is a historian, she is an author,? he is so much more, her books have brought to life some of the most fascinating figures in american history and awarded the pulitzer prize, eleanor the home front in world war ii, her 2005 book, teams of rivals of abraham lincoln and leading members of his cabinet was part of the steven spielberg movie lincoln, this tells the story of roosevelt and howard taft, they door roosevelt, william theodore .. roosevelt. >> william howard taft. >> tha
't really matter anymore, that we don't need social provisions, we don't need the welfare state, that the survival of the fittest is all that matters, that in fact society should mimic those values in ways that suggest a new narrative. i mean, you have a consolidation of power that is so overwhelming, not just in its ability to control resources and drive the economy and redistribute wealth upward, but basically to provide the most fraudulent definition of what a democracy should be. i mean, the notion that profit making is the essence of democracy, the notion that economics is divorced from ethics, the notion that the only obligation of citizenship is consumerism, the notion that the welfare state is a pathology, that any form of dependency basically is disreputable and needs to be attacked. i mean, this is a vicious set of assumptions. >> are we close to equating democracy with capitalism? >> oh, i mean, i think that's the biggest lie of all actually. the biggest lie of all is that capitalism is democracy. we have no way of understanding democracy outside of the market, just a
all of these technological assets and human assets, we're not there, we don't know, and i think there is a lot of room for error. >> you can see robert greenwald's film in its entirety at the website unmanned.warcosts.com. i urge you to watch it with a companion because you will want to talk about the questions it raises concerning national security, drones, and the nature of war. then i'd like to know what you think. remember that in the excerpt we showed earlier the former drone operator says, "this is what we do, we kill people and break things, this is what our job is." it's true. once we insist on war as a solution, this is always the outcome. there is no way to avoid killing the innocent when you've determined to destroy your enemy. our own government has fought our wars by dropping atomic bombs on whole cities. by firebombing. carpet-bombing. by spreading the poison of agent orange over the homes and farms of noncombatants. by splashing burning napalm on children. in this war on terror, we're told either we put boots on the ground and see our own young men and women kille
jihadists, they don't have a coherent plan. >> rose: but the jihadists and all-- of they-- what percentage of the rebels are they? and what remains of what was the beginning a sort of rebel force not principally populated by islamists? >> well, unfortunately, as it stands today, the majority of those rebel groups jihadist and afghani-type jihadists -- >> al qaeda affiliates. >> exactly. the united states understands it very well, and that's why the united states, mr. obama and mr. kerr, have been moving slowly but surely, not rushing the exit of assad from his position right now. >> rose: and do you think that was part of the reason they pulled back from the attack, that perhaps they can moderate and not rush him out of employer because they fear what will happen if he is eliminated? >> exactly. putin has seen this opening and he immediately, between the united states and syria, and sure enough, president obama immediately grabbed that opportunity and instead of going and attacking syria militarily, he accepted to take the-- havi having-- to take out the chemical weapons of bashar peaceful
, you've got to get the politics right. it's the reason people walk away from politics. they don't want to participate. don't want to watch. don't want to hear about it. but you can't, because in the end you've got to get it right. i'll give you one example. you can have the most efluorescent and sophisticate of cultures, and if you get the politics wrong, everything gets swept away-- germany, 1933, china during the cultural revolution. you don't have to go back into history. north korea today, the south has gotten the politics right. people live there -- >> rose: and the economics. >> right. -- in prosperity and in freedom. the north has gotten it tragically, horribly wrong. it's in the grip of a mad kind of stalinism. as a result, people are enslaved and society is a spiritual and material desert. that's what happens. and that's why even though i really enjoyed the practice of medicine and i believe to this day it's one of the most noble hendefers anybody can engage-- endeavors anybody can engage in, i left it because i thought everything in the end is going to hinge on politics. i wa
by which any future majority can change the rules. democrats said they don't intend to change the rules for supreme court nominees but in two years, in four years, in six years, it's certainly a possibility at this point. >> what about the thing in the past, what made people step back was you'll be in the minority sooner or later and then it will work against you and that kind of -- why this time did the democrats say we don't care, we know it will be in the minority and will come back and haunt us at some point but right now we're going to do it. >> what's interesting in the senate and john mccain and more senior democrats and republicans, karl levin was a democrat that voted against it, said most democrats serving now don't know what life in the minority is like. 33-55 senate democrats have only known the senate in the majority. karl levin voted against it this week and said that very same thing is that you have to think of this as an institution and not just as your personal prerogative right now. to think that -- and republicans have been rather candid in saying when we take over, a
. everyone is in me and i am in everyone. i'm part of your consciousness. >> you don't think so? you want to deny i've made my way inside? >> look, i'm here to entertain you, but i don't really care about anything, you know what i mean? >> i used to care a lot about acting. but now i see that you're only as good as your material. >> and if your material is good, you're only as good as your director. >> there's so much dependence on others that i can't care about acting anymore. >> i'm jack nicholson and marlon gran bran doe, jimmy stewart, steve mcqueen. >> i'm nicholas cage and robert pattinson, james dean and rock hudson. >> i am norma shearer and lillian gish. >> i'm garbo. >> i'm like a sophisticated prop. i give you all the feeling you want, all the hair styles and wardrobe changes you want. i'm say whatever you put in front of me. >> do not expect me to take pride in what i do. >> i used to care about how i looked. now i don't care as much. maybe it's because i'm so handsome. >> rose: i am pleased to have james franco back at this table. welcome. >> thank you. >> last time we saw ea
. and, you know, we have compassion for them. but i don't think anything made me as angry as that did. >> what were you angry at? >> the fact that it happened. how could such a tragedy happen? how could they -- not they. how could something like that, how could anyone even think about hurting young children? they're starting in life, they're enjoying life, they're a pleasure to have. they're exciting to be around. and someone ends their life like that. and i think, how senseless, and why aren't we doing anything to prevent that? >> so the politics of it made you angry also? >> absolutely. that's what drove it home is that, you know, i was, like anyone else, okay, this has to be the catalyst that our congressional leaders and our state leaders are going to say, this is it. this is enough. let's do something about it. >> we all know congress didn't really do anything about it. what makes you think sunnyvale, a city that's 140,000 people, one out of a hundred cities and towns in the bay area where there's 7 million people -- what makes you think one ballot measure in one town can make a
jersey. republicans haven't nominated a urban easterner. he is an in your face guy. people in iowa don't like that. i think he could have the same problem as rudy giuliani did. he led up all the republicans and wound up not winning a single primary. i don't think he won a single delegate. chris christie will start out as the frontrunner but he will have a tough run. >> he could tank but then again maybe not. he is a very different personality -- >> does that help him? >> winning new jersey helps him -- >> his -- [ talking at the same time ] >> in politics does personality -- [ talking at the same time ] >> ronald reagan would be an example of that. i think, yeah, he is a different kind of personality. a huge -- have to watch your language. [ laughter ] >> huge contrast to president obama. in so many different ways and often people look for the next president as an anecdote. he will be chairman of the republican governor's association. he will travel to all the critical states. his campaign manager is moving to new hampshire. so he is putting the pieces in place. if he could navigate ar
, they serve a bigger, a higher purpose. and i think one of the things that we generally don't like, when you have that sense of the design -- >> you you know, we're not collector of design. we don't do this to sort of acquire-- we don't aspire to own lots of this stuff. what really interests us about what we do is learning about materials, about technology, about different processes. and all of those things ultimately are about making things. and making things well. and going able to do things that are really manufactured in a superior way. and i think we're really obsessed with the way things are made, and learning about processes. >> rose: on the eve of the day 50 years ago that john f. kennedy was assassinated, we talked to biographer robert caro about that day in dallas. >> about 40 minutes lady byrd johnson was to say ken o'donnell walks through the door, he campaigned with him all of life, she said seeing the strict enface of kenney o'donnell who loved him, we knew. a moment later, another ken diede, mack killduff comes running into the room, runs over to johnson to get orders and says
was up lobbying all of us in congress saying hey, whatever you do, don't move forward on sanctions. i think we'll have a great deal coming up here. candidly they laid sanctions on the table it allowed iran to craft an agreement where they walked away saying the world has recognized us as a nuclear power. that's a huge problem. that is exactly what we were trying to avoid. >> rose: we conclude this evening with an analysis of the agreement with gary seymour, david sanger, ray tacka and gary sick. >> the reason why the iranians are seeking a deal is because the economic pressure of sanctions. and the big question as david said does this taste of sanctions relief make further nuclear concessions more likely or do-- does this modest relief of sanctions make them more able to withstand the status quo and therefore less likely to make nuclear concession. in sex months we'll have a better idea which is correct. >> a analysis of the nuclear agreement with iran. >> funding for charlie rose was provided by the following:. >> rose: and american express. additional funding provided by these funde
shares her story. >> the affordable healthcare act means that i have a chance, that i don't have to stop treatment >> wooduff: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> my customers can shop around; see who does good work and compare costs. it can also work that way with healthcare. with united healthcare, i get information on quality ratings of doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me and my guys make informed decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> supported by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation. committed to building a more just, verdant and peaceful world. more information at macfound.org >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: six days of misery
into political energy. i mean we are-- we have a failed political system. we have-- we don't have a worthy leadership. and the great achievements of life, of the society were not translated into political vision, both for the country and regarding -- >> we conclude which a conversation about fashion and photography with giancarlo giammetti. >> an i believe designers have their own style, what fits their own style. they don't have to read it in the papers say oh, she say that my collection was boring, that i dress for-- or i dress for this i think that they have it, the great companies, st-laurent, valentino, chanel, armani, versace, they stick to their own vision and that's a success that make them forever. >> rose: israel and the world of fashion when we continue. ment funding for charlie rose was provided by the following: additional funding provided by these funders. and by bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. from our captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> history was made as the je
fellow guests here on your show tonight. (laughter) so i don't want to carry -- overstate the point. >> rose: of which these books were mentioned in your piece. let's begin by -- give your your sense of what it was about this man, this presidency and then we'll get into the varying opinions. i'll start with you, jeff. >> you go from the oldest president ever elected to the youngest. glamorous, apparently vigorous, with a wife who is-- and people still gasp when you remind them-- 31 years old as first lady. so the symbol of -- the torch being passed is more than rhetoric. it was in front of you everyday. and the second thing is i remember being in college-- granted, this wasn't the football team, but we would gather in front of the television set to watch his afternoon press conferences live because he was so interesting and funny and sharp. and so he made civic engagement cool for at least a wide swath of people. when you go through the failures and foibles that is beyond mythology, it was true. it was something about the that this was the leader of the united states that made a lot
to the play and i neurowhy i was an actor, it was to entertain people and i said "i don't think i'll before as happy again." and it was because of our friendship and the success of the production. so when it was rumored that we might do it again-- and we'd always want to bring it to new york-- i was very speedy and said yes. but pat introduced the idea of the other play. >> i saw it in 1975 when it was first formed -- performed be john'll go gud. i saw it three times in one week and i was overwhelmed. >> rose: three times in one week? >> and i would have gone a fourth time but i couldn't afford to buy another ticket. and it was a play is a masterpiece and i made a promise to myself that one day i would be in this play. not even casting myself but i'd always imagined -- because the flashy showy role is born but when ian and i did "waiting for godot" together and shared a dressing room for 22 weeks it became clear to me that harold, unknown to him, had written the rule of spooner for ian and i would settle for sir ralph's role. so the great benefit is the two plays have four male characters a
decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at carnegie.org. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the united states dealt the pakistani taliban a major blow today killing its leader. american and pakistani intelligence officials reported hakimullah mehsud died in a u.s. drone strike. he had just arrived at a compound near miranshah, in north waziristan, after attending a gathering of taliban leaders. for more, we turn to declan walsh of "the new york times." he's in london tonight. declan walsh, welcome. first of all, is it definitely confirmed that mehsud is dead? >> well, there have been several reports in the past
was surrounded by bodies. decaying bodies. i don't know how i have survived. >> reporter: it's called bliss, the name of a housing project built for people who'd lost their homes in past typhoons. this time, it was no safe haven. >> bliss is made up of a maze of narrow alleyways, and when the typhoon struck, they filled with water within seconds to above- roof height. and yet most survived, quickly climbing high enough to escape, clearly still happy to be alive. but living is hard-- long queues for empty shelves, medicines are rationed. so, as evening approaches, barricades are manned, warnings to looters. the army patrols while the people of tacloban fend for themselves. >> woodruff: john sparks of independent television news joined anxious ferry passengers travelling to another hard-hit area today. their five-hour journey began in cebu city. >> reporter: there wasn't much interest today in the boat to ormoc city, although several dozen climbed on board with bundles of food or clothing. they weren't commuters or traders, and this wasn't a routine trip. for many, the 11:45 ferry was a voyag
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 210 (some duplicates have been removed)

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